This nonfiction social studies text describes two types of explorers, allowing readers not only to learn details about the explorers themselves but also to evaluate and compare their actions.
Maria battles Mom and Dad in an emotional tug-of-war: Ride the coaster with Dad? Or stay and watch with Mom?
In this narrative text, readers follow steps in a process as a girl learns from her grandmother how to make a quilt. Illustrations of the quilt at various stages allow readers to make and confirm predictions.
Readers identify characters, setting, problem, and solution in this narrative text. The engaging content about a boy using his imagination at the park is designed to entertain even reluctant readers.
Readers discover how fossils are made and what might be learned from them. There are many opportunities to find detailed evidence within the text and to keep readers engaged.
What’s better than a guitar-trombone-congas power trio? A ukulele-trombone-congas power trio!
Did you know the plural of pupa is pupae? Just like the plural of antenna is antennae! Coincidence? I smell conspiracy.
In this retelling of a classic folktale, dialogue helps readers infer character traits of the three billy goats and the mean troll. Colorful illustrations hold the interest of struggling readers as they identify the characters, setting, problem, and solution.
This informational text introduces readers to the wonders found at various levels of the tropical rain forest. While identifying main ideas and supporting details through domain-specific vocabulary, readers can also compare and contrast the levels of the rain forest.
This narrative about a panda in China features high-interest content. Readers learn vocabulary words such as "caretaker," "landslide," and "damage" while identifying problem and solution.
Readers identify a sequence of events as the main character searches for a suitable pet. They also learn supporting details about the pet that main character selects.
Using illustrations and text, readers can identify the sequence of events leading up to a class running race and make connections to the experiences of the main character.
A classic tale is retold through engaging illustrations and text. Readers infer traits of several characters while they learn vocabulary words such as "hay," "straw," and "brick."
In this story, readers can describe the characters and make connections with the main character's feelings. Illustrations and text help readers identify the sequence of events.
Engaging illustrations help readers identify the sequence of events during a family trip, and an amusing story helps keep students interested in the content.
The illustrations help readers interpret information in this story about a raccoon in search of food. Readers identify a sequence of events and infer traits about the main character.
The text of this story about a zoo monkey mostly consists of longer paragraphs supported by engaging illustrations. Readers can visualize and evaluate the main character's actions.
This story, on the clever topic of "opposite night," allows readers to identify a sequence of events. Readers can use the illustrations to make predictions about the story.
Readers use the engaging illustrations and information in the text to visualize and make predictions about the main character, a girl who wants a bunny for a pet.
This story, narrated with limited dialogue, allows readers to make connections to the experiences of the sick boy featured in the text and illustrations.
Repetitive sentences are used for emphasis in this story, in which readers make predictions about the main character based on the illustrations and text.
Featuring photographs and illustrations, this informational book matches science standards. Readers use text features such as headings to locate and organize facts.
This retelling of a familiar tale includes beautiful illustrations to support English language learners. The action and dialogue in the story allow readers to infer character traits.
Readers can identify a problem and solution in this story about a girl who wants to learn to ride a bike. The illustrations and dialogue are designed to engage struggling readers.
In this book, colorful illustrations and details in the text help readers make predictions and comprehend vocabulary words such as "hook" and "reel."